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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 4, 1923)
SALEM, OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 4, 1923
- r -
i French and Italian Delegates
Agree to Go Home if f.los
. i !:ms Refuse to Sign Document.
I: R 1 i W
. ,.. .".
iA:;.2AS5AD0R CHILD i
T APPEARS OPTIMISTIC
I - rr. si Fcilia Hoh'-CcmmUtal
' ; Atoi-Vhat Future . At-,
i : r tiLude Will Be r
- LAUSANNE. Feb. 3. (ByiThe
s zoclated: Press. ) The Tar:ish
C ilesation. Informed the AssociaU
e.l Press tonlsht that ' tt would
jresent a counter treaty project
ta the allies. "' "; '?
At midn!hVthe entire Turkish
"U!aleration ,Ws still la close coh
l crence drafting ; a reply to be
submitted to the allies tomor
::-r.-. :: .-. .; :: ' . . .- . . . . .
" The allied delegations are
killing with" some .' anxiety
T-.;ri2h action, soma of then be
hoving that the Turks -will ask
iar, farther delay;,- and perhaps
time to refer tack to Angora,
l oth the. French and Italian del
crates declared tonljht that if
tae Turks -did not sign the treaty
tamorrow, ; and the British de
. arted, they weal & follow suit.
Cfcild Ojliiiilsiic -No
one - tonight-, dares predict
whether the Turks -will sign the
r ?aty tomorrow. The"allies have
- ia2e . their last concessions,
vhich are so considerable that
: Dine ct the delegates remark
taat if the Turks da -not- sign
they must be mad. ; ,
. Ambassador Child again played
a leading part ' in these closing
-curs, closing .as they STet since
Lord Curzon insists he U return
in.? to London 'tomorrow J night
vith hi3 delegation.
Ismet Pasha spent two hours
with the American ambassador
: tut -was:;::; ,iijon-coxajaltai;Tas i'i to
w hether he would place' his sig
nature on the' treaty ori reject
it. Nevertheless, Mr. Child said
i-fterward: , I am '.optimistic. '
Expert to Held Back
Tha "French spokefmen. refer
red to Ismet Pasha's disconcert
ing7 attitude of reserve" in all of
: oays ' conversations. The', gen
eral Impression Is that the. Turks
Ith hfcJtcal ' oriental 'dliacllaar
t'.oa ioeoine to a decision, will
1 old 'tack vatil thelast,. .foment
jht-ik ulgnl iir . ft"
I The Associated Press , corres
rondent obtained a copy of. 'the
i llies last ,coaprcnl23 cn csiltttr
I itiocs,' irhich was,kand:d to s-:aet-
Pasha today and which is of
pedal interes t to American ree
I lents in Turkey. Eo- as not to
'fend Turkish pride this , will
i Jt.be" it-orporated in the-treaty
t peace, but" vrill stand as
i 3claraticn by the Turkish dele
r iticn. Turkey engages to em
: -oy legal counsellors chosen
:roia a list drawn by the per
: anent "court " cf ' international
Justice. These counsellors will
I irticlpate in the preparation of
' ;U!ative reforms and will be
; signed to judicial districts of
t e courts of appeal Constan
ta ople and Smyrna and ther or-
aary courts at Eansun !nd
. 'ana. They i will sot ' sit' as
; dges but will hATe the right to
t celve complaiats from toreign-
's respecting the administration
.' the law and sutmlt Ench com
: lints to 'cczipctcal Turkish
' ttorities In orutr to insure
i ict observance of the , Turkish
TilE VTEATIIEH ,
OREGON Sunday fair and'
continued cold. Moderate
riniraura tc r?,T'3ttire, S3. ,
-liimum temrcrature, 23.
lUver, 4.3'fcct,ta'Uias. I-;-r.ainfall,
Atmosphere.' cloudy. '-:.
Central West 'Shivers and
Chicajo Enjoys "Peppy
Weather of Six Below :
CHICAGO; Feb. 3- (By The
Associated Press) With the en
tlre central west shivering in the
gripv of icy blasts straight from
the. north pole a cold wave tonight
was extending Its clutches from
the far northwest toward . Sunijy
Florida and from New York to
San Francisco, rolling down be
mercury from the new records.
In Chicago the mercury; tum
bled more than 30 degrees in 12
hours and the weather bureau pre
dicted that the bottom would not
be reached until It touched six de
grees below, aero. EveleEb. inn.,
the coldest ' spot . in the United
States reported minimum temper
atures of 45 degrees belowjxero
Several ' Shakes Occur of
r.'. ore or Less Intensity
" Unable to Determine
WASHINGTON. Feb. 3. -(By
the Associated Press. ) Two dis
tinct earthquakes, one of tremen
dous and unusual character, : the
other one moderate' inTntensity,
occurred today, but their exact
location could not be determined
from the, records of delicate seis
mographs, and scieentists differ
ed -widely In .their, opinions as to
the regions affected. ;.
' The first quake, the worst' of
the two,; was estimated 10 'have
been -centered 5,000 miles from.
Washington. . ; Its tremors con
tinued formore than three Jiours-and-,
before they had . ended " tae
seismographs recorded a. second;
series of shocks estimated to be
at a near point between 300 and
3? Q0 miles from Washington: v
. Way" Never Locate J
Seismologists were much at
variance on their estimates as to
the exacts location of Jthe major
disturbances. Designations ranged
from Alaska, the' Aleutian Islands
and the. Arctic region on the north
to northern ; Argentina on x the
(Continued on page 3).
DETTER UK FOR
Mass Meeting at Library op
Monday Night Will Appeal
' - l to Legislature
v A masa meeting is called for
Monday night at 8 ocIockjt.tha
city library to appeal to the legis
lature for a better, safer home
for the blind children of the state
now in the state school tor the
blind ' at "Mission and " South
Church " streets.
Investigators - hare found that
the building is one of the most
deadly of all the official firetraps
in the public service:- It is of
frame construction, htce stories
high, with a Vad double stair
way up through the center that
would make an Ideal flue for car
rying flames frbm cellar to gar
ret in a few seconds. It mightn't
be so bad for children who could
see to jump i out of the Second
or third-story windows; hufT for
the. blind childrek It seems espe
cially undesirable. ', ' . i
- A' rtiommendation of the state
board of control calls for $35,000
for aifireproof bailding, but lest
the wave of economy, in :penn,a-i
nent appropriations and the : at
taches get hold of the ; $33,000.
first, the mass, meeting is caiiea.
Petitions t have - been circulated
In the cast three days that have
now almost SO 0 names asking for
the appropriation; all .the. Salens
fire department members are
among the signers. Fire Chief
Hutton is to speak at the Jf.Ionday
tueetlrg; also .' an insurance ex
pert from Portland. , The fire
chief will also appear before the
leclslatlve ways and means com
mlttea Wednesday to speak In be
half cf the flreproofbuilding for
c -n, - "'rlr tdrI-23 ward? cf
May Be necessary to Re
cess March 17 to Observe
St. Patrick's Day Only
16 Measures Passed, i
GREAT VOLUME OF
WORK WAITS ACTIOlj
Forty-Five Measures -Defeated
or Otherwise Dis
poserjr of by; Members i
Unless something -miraculous
happeas,- the Oregon- legislature
will be obliged to ' recess to ; o
serve St. Patrick's day on March
IT, judging from . the present
rate of ; speed. - v
The Incoming volume has been
practically ; -up to standards " ot
former years, but With . four
weeks of session gone,' only; 16
bills" have ) passed' both houses.
Of these 12 have' been igned' by
In the house, where the' great
volume of bills always is found,
314 haver been Introduced .'. to
date, only two of which ; man
aged . to" squeeze past the legislative-committee
since the Ud
wasyuamped on Monday night.
Fort y-ive bills have been, de
feated, 'withdrawn or Indefinite
ly postponed, seven " have pessea
both houses and 66. have -been
passed by the house but have
not yet been, disposed of. by the
lsenate. i ' - ' '':
This leaves a total' of 203
bills still to be disposed of by
the house, with not one of the
ways and means committee's' ap
propriation bills introduced. ; .
Only 134 bills have, been intro
duced in the senate and nine of
these have passed both houses.
Senate bills that have passed
both houses arer T ; 1 : . u:
1. .' Strayer -Designating the
east and west highway as - Old
Oregon trail. Signed by the gov
ernor. . -
14. .Hare Relating . to circuit
court teems in 19th judicial dis
trict. . Signed by goyernor. . ; .
16, HaU Making It a jelony
unlawfully to manufacture . 'or
sell Intoxicating liquor,' or to as
sist therein, while armed with a
deadly or dangerous ". weapon.
Signed by governor. ' V - ,
17; ' TJpton To remit t the In
heritance tax updn a charitable
fand, created by the will of Judge
Eiernard Daly. ' : H
.20. Moser To . reanlre the
teaching"-of the. constitution ol
the United States In public , and
private" schools.!" Signed Tjy" th9
gcvernor. - .. . , .;...
56, StrayerTo tlx the (ravel
in? expenses of the Baker! coun
ty school superintendent. $igned
by governor. . , - f '
S fiCommlttee .. on revision of
laws Prohibiting the dlsralsslng
of actions without notice to1 coun-
sel. -' Signed : by gwrernof.
12, Eddy Relating to liens on
farm labor. ; .
45, . Farrell Relating to, cem
etery . associations. , . . , . . t
House bills that "have passed
both hpuses follow: , - -
18, Woodward Prohibiting
thei f wearUg of sectarian gaf b
hyCEUhHc .?; school teachers. Ap
proved by ,the tpvernor.
52, Linn county delegation,
creating olce'of herd inspector
In' Linn county. Approved, by the
governor. ' f t; ' . - '.
63, Reynolds Requiring rand
ingT of walnuts' offered ' for sale
in Oregon- - -; '-
; B4if Jolnt committee ." on , ways
and means Appropriating fnhds
for per diem .and . mileage .expen
ses otf , members. Approved by
the gofernor. z ? I;,
128, Senators Eddy, Iall, Mag-
lardy, risk, Johnson, Staples and
Kinney and Representatives
Jones,- Bennett, Hurd, Mbtt,
Wheeler, Pierce, Fletcher and
Watson Relating to the con
struction and federal aid for the
Roosevelt Coast memorial high
way. Approved by the governor.
' 117, Joint ways and h means
committee.- -appropriating . funds
to, covert allowances T made .by
emergenev board. Approved by
the governor. ; , ' "s
23,, Hammond To. .provide for
the filing-of 'notices if federal
lip"3 In crr!fr;3.'cf coucly. c!rl:s
and recorders. .
GIVE BOOZE -A
"Arguments 1 and Liquor!! Do
the Trick ' When Every
. thing Else of No Avail
SEATTLE, Feb. , 3. Lobbyists
aro dictating-action by' the state
legislature at its " present . session,
Charles H. Heighton, a Republic
can member of the house from
this clty toaay ' toia the King
County - Democratic club.
. He said that opposition to per
mitting cities to sell electric cur.
rent outside their limits was en
gendered by representatives of
"The power lobbyists' declared
Mr. Heighton, - "take , legislators
up into their, rooms and fill them
with arguments anx whiskey and
the legislators coma 'back ready
tc do the bidding c(t the trusts."
CANTON, Feb. : 3By
the Associated Press)- With
40,003 troops under. General
Hsu Tsuhg-ChV marching "oh
Canton to reclaim the south
ern capital for Sun Yat Seri
and a- sanjuinary battle ira
rainent, foreign warships an
chored in the xiver today for
the purpose of protecting tha
interests of nationals.. Condi
tions in the city are chaotic;
All business houses are closed
and barricaded. '2?v" V"
a The American criiiser ; Hel
ena together with one -French,
one Italian and four; British
gunboats are. standing by in
the event of hostilities which
are expected at any time.
General Hsu and his army are
coming from Swatow, accord
ing to reports; with the inten
tion of ousting the troops
from,; Yunnan; and Kwangsi
provinces from the, southern
The provincial (forces recently
took Canton from Sun Tat-Sen's
enemy. General Chen ' Chiung
Mlng, ' who had" ousted Dr. Sun
last June ' as president of , the
South China republicf Since tak
ing; the city : these forces . have
revolted. " ' - - :
TiOoUng; Panger ' Seen
Ten thousand Cantonese troops
who were driven our of . Canton
by I the provincial " forces after
their J commander ; Genera.1 Wei
Pang-Ping, had . been ; imprisoned
areL waiting outside the capital
to join with 1 General' Hsu's army
in the attempt to recapture Can
tod. v :'yJ-'-- ',:vc
; While . Canton Is now' in com-
(Continued on page 3)
10 cournY JI
Milton Chapin ? Put Behind
Bars for Forfy Days for :
Petty , -Stealing
. Because his desire for, the pos
session of things Which did not
belong ti ' him. got the; better of
his good judgment, Milton Cha
pin of this vicinity, is now lodged
la the county Jail for a period of
40 days. Yesterday in the Justice
court he pleaded, guilty to steal
ing a number of articles of cloth
ing, and 'nick-nacks from Frank
Hartuhn, who resides one . mile
west of Rroadacres.
According . to the complaint
Chapin was accused jointly with
his; brother, Everett Chapin v of
stealing a flashlight, jack-knife,
sweater, neckties, coat and trous
ers belonging to- Frank Hartuhn.
Everett Chapin, who was accused
Jointly with Milton; pleaded "not
guilty when arraigned In justice
court and his" bail was at first set
at 15&. Later, however,. District
Attorney John - Carson appeared
?id p ed that the , caseasainst
hint bo dismissed... , "
m mm im
Carsrier Bill, Restoring Re
muneration of Officials
to Pre-War Level is En-
:.' dqrsed. .
COOPERATIVE PLAN IS
DESCRIBED BY BREWER
Election of Officers Is Passed
. Over Until Next Regu-
, At their meeting here in Salem,
Saturday, - theH Marion- '.County
Farm - Bureau, representing "700
members, indorsed the ,- Carsner
bill, restoring all state salaries to
the figures of 1918, the before-the-war-leveL
The Farm i Bureau ''spoke as a
unit for this . resumption s of nor
mality, which they characterized
as rational and -workable, and as
crippling ;no Industry save hit
of .spending snoney.". In, the argu
ment, which' was ah. on .the one
Bide' It wasl mentioned that the
fanser, himself, iwas gettlnjg so
much; less than even . tie lowest
state, salaries, -t that; they thought
it , was only . plain "horse sense . to
let the officials help V, held ; the
sack for a little while. ,
; r; ' Appropriation Wanted
v A resolution' was passed asking
for an appropriation -I of ; $5,000.
for tt study of the pests that aree
so seriously affecting l&oth the lo
ganberries and tthe- Btra. Wherries
of the valley. Especially is the
strawberry weevil" a costly men
ace'to' the whole' berry industry;
It has already caused the plow-?
ing en of many strawberry fields,
because'the pest' Is not eradicable
In ahy ither known way. Just
how serious it is, may be Judged
from' the statem,ent that one es
pecially successful ' grower near
Macleay, who three years ago re
ceived, $1700 net for the produet
of three 5 acres, finally had to
plow out the field because of the
weevil's operation's. , The bureau
aska that , the new experimental
station work be carried ' on
State President George - Mans
field was one of the speakers Sat
urday afternoon,; to outline some
of the things that thev bureau Is
planning; , to do and telling: what
it has already done for the benefit
of growers. " ' " ' " " '
;: :;lTnrkeys Discussed t ,--v
Most of . the . forenoon session
was devoted to a talk by H. E.
Kruger of the Douglas county bur
eau, wherein he told of thelf suc
cess in marketing Turkeys. They
netted their people about six cents
a pound above ; the best of the
butside, individual '.' hang-duts
who thought they could doit bet
ter . single-handed. One , grower
who : had 1,000 birds, lost more
than $1,000, estimated for" his in
dependence. -. The Farm i Bureau
birds brought 31 cents a. pound;'
and two cars of their birds were
said to be the best that ever
reached the Los Angeles market. -
The Douglas . county , exchange
handles farm machinery, feed,' and
a general; line of farm needs and
products for sale. It has come to
have the ; whole-hearted backing
of some of the banks, and is in a
flourishing condition, according to
Mr. Kruger. The speaker em
phasized the need of larger, more
wide-spread organizations, to .in
sure a. constant and sure market,
s f "There's always a good market
somewhere for everything,' said
the speaker. ; "We need big or?
ganisatlons that. bring the distant
markets within our, reach.'
. Z Agent Idea Liked
' The speaker' lauded the farm
agent idea, and especially their
own agent in Douglas county.
general, discussion v followed . on
the county agent question.' ; The
question was asked if the federal
authorities had not insisted that
the Farm ' Bureau organization
work be barred as ' ine . of the
county agent's duties. r It was
f;hown that such general" ; orders
had been issued, and that the OAC
and extension, officers had - been
obliged to follow these"4. Instruc
tions; tut tha. modifications now
possible, TronM allow the county
stents eoopsrat. ' . ,
! At the afternoon session, J. I?.
Brewe.v jecv f state
(Continued pa page 3),
Population Becoming Recon
ciled to French Up-
: s rising is Doubtful
: .,; .! ,.! . -.;
' ; DUESSELpo' RF, Feb.' 3. (By
the Associated! Press.) The situ
ation in the Ruhr Is drifting back
to the regular; routine. The pop
ulation workers- and tradesmen
are generally becoming outwardly
reconciled to jthe presence of the
occupying forces, while the resist
ance of; the functionaries appears
to; be . f altering. ? ;.The opposition,
of the Industrial magnates, - how
ever, shows no sign1 of . abating:
The posslbilirjr of a general ris
lng against the ' French seems
very remote, j
Sentries Xervoas " " 1
Incidents' or violence, may con
tinue sueh . as " the .killing o a
German ciyilSan by a French sen
try ' at ireckten ;,lasl "nighti but
conditions' appear to be , settling
down until one ot the warring
parties ; abandons ; the ' economic
battle. It is reported the Brech
teh civilian who was killed , tailed
to halt .when challen ged. ' Some'
of the sentries are rather nerv
om4; one of them pointed his
bayonet .' in businesslike fashion
when a correspondent strolled by
his outpost ast night, although'
addressed . in 1 French and shown:
Coal Barge Despatched
Sixty-six barges loaded with;
coal, according to the official fig-;
ures,v have been despatched to.
Strassberg a$d 63 mdre which
were" confiscated are lying 'along;
the Rhine awaiting tugs to tow
them up the' river. The barges'
average about 1,000 tonsjeach.
Ten tugs with French crews are
now working! : up and down the
Rhine, v The I coal forwarded by
rail Into France is about half the
amount floated, thus ' the total
coal the French have got: out of
the Ruhr since the occupation is
a little more than 200,000 tons,:
whereas ' under the old system
they, would jhave received 460,-
000 tons in the same period. Gen
eral Payot explains that tha ser
vices are hynpered by the! neces
sity" Of replacing the strikers. In
suring food' supplies and for sim
ilar - reasons .but" . he ; expects to;
move very mucn larger Quantities'
or coal - dally to France the be-;
ginning ot next week.,
To Control Famine
Should" famine occur in the
Ruhr, which the French are try
ing their utn?ost to prevent, there
might perhaps be localized bread
riots, but : the. French have the
military enforcement Of law and
order .well in hand. . , :.'
Two questions - have been " up
permost-, before . and since the oc
cupation: ' First, can France oc
cupy and hold the, Ruhr with mil
itary forces without bloodshed.
and second," will occupation prove
an economic! and financial suc
MS. JH DIES
AT AGE OF 9S
Woman Dies on Home Place
Where ;She Has Lived- ;
: for1 73 Years
Mrs.- Sarah' Ann Jory, who had
lived for 73 of her 95 years on
the farm home near Rosedale,
died - yesterday. ' She v was the
widow of. the late James Jory. :
-Mrs. Jory came to Oregon id
"1847" from Illinois.' She . is sur
vived by four daughters and two
sons.' ;Tbeyj are Misa Phoebe Jory,
31r Mattie Myers. Miss L. May
Jory : and ' John . W. Jory of this
vicinity and Mrs, Lizzie C. Swayne
of Chehallsl Wash., and, Henry D.
Jory of Oliver, B. C.
' TTrXTT TTT If T- l n
Seven tidal waves this - afternoon swept Ilila Eay, I;! r ;
Hawaii; The waves reached a miximujn height cf 13 i
The waves,' apparently the result of intenss earth I . z ;
brought death to a number of persons. I
v . vne Japanese ws3 luiieu ;wnen vne'iiiaison
company's lig-hter Wailoa struck the railroad briZ 72 r
the .-Waihika yer-V.Tlie -victim: fell from tha trii- :
neriRherT in . the vrr&clcl Thf; hodv rsf nn Jsnn-- -- 1
man has been recovered. Four. others are miEsir-
j How many if, any, pther ; persons met ds.tl
known tonight. . ' ; ;
, "The damage at Hilo and Kahului as tha result : 1
waves this afternoon, is estimated at vl.C0,CC0
to wireless anessages received this evcainh'.
' : ' ' ; On the .island cf f
Qovernor Gives Dire Picture
of Oregon in Address
; At 'Bedford
. Oregon's money has gone, and
the days ' of luxury have passed.
Governor Pierce said iu an address
tonight . before an audience ot
southern Oregon sportsmen. .
.."We are now compelled, to give
up the frills and foibles, to elim
icate the expense,-, add . to buckle'
pur belts ' and - get down to' hard
work," said the governor, Our
debts are to, be paid" and to- pay
them we have to work and -save.'
The full text of the governor's
speech at-Medford follows: . ; ' ,
- Six years is : but a: short time.
Measured ,by the span of life, that
period paases almost In a night.
But, in' tnat length of time many
things can happen.- : vl -
Six years ago America had not
been, embroiled in a. ghastly war.
Six years ago many of the splend
id accomplishments of science had
not been attained.. Six years ago
many of our greatest structures
hag not been reared. . And .. six
years ago the state of Oregon Jwras
free of debt. , . '..
. . Days of Freedom Gone '
Today there are but two states
in tbe Union, Kansas and Nebras
ka, that can boast freedom from
public debt. Six years ago there
were several; ten years .agd many
more.'-: In that! proud list ! was
Oregon. Jn' llt an issue of
$340,000- in rural credit bonds
was listed as outstanding against
the. credit of this state, i A month
ago that little $340,600 had grown
to the staggering sum of 153.000,
000 and today it Is $58.030,,000.
At the end of this 4 year the out
standing bonds, of this commonwealth-
will j aggregate ; $72,000,
000, the . greatest per capita ' in
debtedness of any state in the
Union. In a short six years Ore
gon has been transformed from a
debt free community to the heav
iest bonded - state in . the entire
country.'";' ;..'.' ' v
The remaining $14,000,000 ia
bonds to ' be issued during this
year cannot be' withheld. , They
have to be sold, to meet existing
contracts with the 'soldiers and
With counties for roads. There
can be no escape from the $72,
000,000, a sum that means a debt
of $90 on every man, woman? and
child in the state, as against r a
similar debt in Washington on the
tiorth of $9.22, in Caltfornla on
the south of $21.50, and of Idaho
o(n the east of $13.85. The com
parison is even more, astonishng
when we see states, in . the great
Mississippi valley, such as" Mis
sourl, Michigan and Ohio with
respectve per capita debts of $ S,
$12 and $3.
Help Is Asked
The. picture is indicative of what
Oregon has to do In the next few
years. The spending spree is
over.. Our money is gone. The
days of luxury have passed. We
are now compelled to give up the
frills and foibles, to eliminate. the
expenses, anl to buckle our belts
and get down to . hard work. Our
debts are to be paid, and to pay
them we have to work and save.
; ; I have asked the legislature for
certain ' measures to help me cut
the expense of government ahd to
help me redistribute the burdca
(Continued on page 2).
T-- mL A ; a. . J TL.
waves struck Il&'eivrs ,
ondary effects visible i a :
bay, where the water rc
ceded a maximum cf s'
A section of tLe Cxi.
tracks! Bkirting the cc -kulela,
about fear r-::.
Ilalelwa, was wait. ' 1 c
with several 1:1
who obserred tha v -
: n r
''the whola sea
. Stores T. . .1
The heaviest Cx:.:. t
Hilo; where .ti.3 c . .
those of " Jar: - 3 f:
were reporte i. At V. ' '
tidal wave et c;
bridge over tLa "
sank practkilly t:l t. .
in Kilo harlbr; C j
seen. oh the crest xf l .s
its; rnqtor'jf-li :e; . . :
disappeared and tic a i . . . .
are mlssins; ' ' ' f -. ,
rhe'stdr-- i '-c:i .'IT a.. I ' , ' ' i
fr6nt;tl;pad into tbe rlr ' :
foundations teiag- t
the rustics waters. , 1
" Many 'drivers . of auic
aoanaonea tneir cars r .
saw the hugs waves t .. .
ward tbfca. TLa Tl:
tanker Daoie is ia c,..
tress in the bay' asd i j v
for assistance. Si a is I....
be on a sand tar.
On the "Island cf a i
T)r;U C. .Eriith, .!wtc:.i t ...
bile was Hurled', by its -a
t fence and ' overtu.. ..
Smith is sufferirjr frc:i r "
iijg'itaa other '.lnjuri.s. :
ber of other cars sra i !3 1 1
"been wrecked and their c : -Injured.
" ricra I :r . .
The high waters ws '
the streets of 1 1 a v;zi :
Kuhulul, wrecking tt 3 v - '
destroying the fre'rlt i
buildlncs. The 'whaif
practically' demoMsii J x
water covered the whirf c
a depth.of threat ft rt. '
hului damage '-is'- .-erti--- !
$500,000; ; ; . ; ,
i-; Several. ;.larjge . . ian i:r : :
were driven-., tsaora r--,- -t
te streets, and fish cf all
strcpt by the wares. Th t -
Hfa1rai.J. I. . 4 .11 .
the scows which sire driri:
sea after losina their a-v-r ;
" 4 niter Boils .' .
Many earth tremors ta.3 1
noted at IIIIo rec?atly, cne r
severe; "but jjo" damage was c'
There was a sll-ht tartli '
felt this iaorniiis.' Hoy n. I ,
assistant director of the I...;
volcano conservatory, pre.il;'
tidal wave .as the . result t! .
laugrapa reaams, rtit f lat: I
the earthquake - :ouU I ?
away. Thero. has-t-ee'n no
Uonal or unusual . actica r !
volcano which, usually a
nie3 earth, disturb a ncei.
The tidal waves il 3 -caused
the Wailuk' i t: ? ;
to boil and sweep upstrt .-: ..
siderable dlstanco. It e:.
most to the bottom on I! 1 t -
Ion of the highest wave.
SO Boats 7rpc!:.c.:I
The tankiT Boane, at :
to wiy "escaping beirg swar.:; -
with terrific speel. T: e t
iinauj- manajea 10 r:; . : 1
ana gei to sea, tivsrj s;
hour battling fae i:.r.
Th!rty ?arirai-3 i--.v-wrecked,
tank or 1 i
lnaiely alons the s!:rj.-' "
The" rice mill Et Ili'.o : , v
and a garasa sad . r:
fioodM. .a ; ? r - 1 ;
near.tLs sLore w; ?
'"'. ' (Ccztiz-. : C2z
it? elate. ;, ' !. 'jti.